tv CBS This Morning CBS October 27, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, october 27th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? donald trump with a retired army colonel over u.s. military strategy. hillary clinton campaigns with michelle obama as leaked e-mails show a link between her family's foundation and bill clinton's speaking fees. we travel to russia, searching for hackers targeting the u.s. and other countries. see the spear fishing technique they use to attack the democratic national committee. >> a delta connection pilot in south dakota is accused of trying to fly drunk. passengers react after he was
cockpit. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. we cannot stop for a minute. no complacency! nobody -- nobody flagging. >> clinton and trump battle for swing states. >> what do you say to supporters who think you shouldn't be taking time off the campaign trail? >> one off to cut a ribbon to one of the great hotels in the world? i think i'm entitled to it. sh >> ash carter secretary of defense is suspending the pentagon's effort to force thousands of california national guard members to repay an enlistment bonuses. >> i think we ought to have oversight hearings on. >> in italy, centuries old buildings crumbling after the quake hit, people running into the streets. >> a pilot is under arrest for
while intoxicated. >> smoke filling a subway station in boston and panicicing. >> i'm trying to escape and you're trying to record this? >> a massive system bringing snow and rain. >> it's all tied up. the cubs, they are right back in this world series. >> the reaction from chicago. they got to be thrilled. >> all that. >> donald trump's star was attacked on the hollywood walk of fame. a protester smashed it with a pick ax. >> actually, it was a gavel, said paul ryan! >> a a >> congratulations, newt, on last night. that was an amazing interview. >> you are fascinated with sex and you don't care about public policy. >> first off, everybody is more fascinated with sex than public policy. >> hillary clinton's 69th birthday. >> hillary's birthday party is like any other birthday party.
speak, she chars 65,000. >> you could send her an e-mail to wileaks. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ? welcome to "cbs this morning." the election is a dozen days away. the latest poll shows a narrowly lead for hillary clinton. the national survey shows the democratic nominee up by three, 44% to 41% over when third-party candidates are included. >> now trump is working to cut that margin. he traveled from his new hotel near the white house to the battleground state of north carolina yesterday where he blasted a former army colonel. major garrett is covering the trump campaign. >> reporter: good morning. throughout a day of hotel fan fare and swing state campaigning, donald trump insisted he is winning the race for the white house but as sometimes happened, trump veered off script attacking hillary clinton's health and he really
implying he knew more about military maneuvers than anyone. >> you knock the -- you say it. what is the word? [ bleep ] [ bleep ]. >> and you knock the hell out of them. >> reporter: donald trump criticized the coalition's iraqi-led assault on mosul the last isis stronghold in iraq. >> boy, oh, boy. >> reporter: retired army war college dean jeff mckausland showed trump doesn't know a damn thing about military strategy. >> some clown from some institute came out today, why is donald trump saying that about mosul? hey, folks. i will put my thought process against these people any time. >> reporter: in an interview, trump's know-it-all streak came through. >> why can't they win first and
months before the attack we are going in? so you can tell your military expert that i'll sit down and teach him a couple of things. >> reporter: donald trump defended his decision to leave the campaign trail to puff up his new washington hotel. spinning the criticism to attack hillary clinton's stamina. >> she is home all the time. she takes many days off. she reads her teleprompter. gets in a plane, goes home and starts sleeping for three days. she's a very low-energy person. >> reporter: trump also fired back at clinton for this questionable claim. >> he relied on undocumented workers to make his project cheaper. >> i didn't use one. for two reasons. number one, i didn't want to. and, number two, i'm running for president! why would i -- would i do that? >> reporter: trump says he used e-verify to insure he didn't hire any undocumented workers on the d.c. hotel project. but despite trump's bragging and fair bragging but the project
overpaid to renovate the old post office building where the room rates one of the highest in the district of columbia have been slashed by nearly half to attract customers. cbs news battleground tracker indicates that if this election were held today, hillary clinton would get 288 electoral votes and 18 more than she needs to become president of the united states. her campaign is under new pressure this morning because of apparent leaked e-mails from wikileaks and raising more questions about payments to a former aide called money paid to former president bill clinton, bill clinton inc. the candidate moves from florida to north carolina where she will get some high profile help later today. nancy cordes is in tampa following the clinton campaign. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we have known about former president bill clinton's high price speeches for years, but what this memo reveals is just how deliberately his top aide worked to convince top donors to the foundation to hire him to
to give the former president lavish gifts. >> we cannot stop for a minute. no complacency here. nobody -- nobody flagging. we have got to get everybody out to vote. >> reporter: clinton will campaign for the first time today with first lady michelle obama who has turned out to be one of her most powerful advocates. >> decent men do not demean women. >> reporter: they are hitting the trail as a hacked 12-page memo posted by wikileaks rev how former clinton white house aide doug band worked to, quote, obtain inkind services for the family for hospitality and hotel and the like. it laid out how his teneo helped donors who were simultaneously giving to the clinton foundation and one to barclays 700,000.
university. he said he helped secure more than 50 million dollars for the former president. it was in response to a audit of the foundation by concerns of chelsea clinton that band and teneo was hustling business. in a separate e-mail band complained he was held to conflict of interest policies that the former president did not have to adhere to writing oddly wjc does not have such a document even though he is personally paid by three cgi sponsors and gets many expensive gifts from them, some that are at home, et cetera. the former president has since severed his ties with teneo which says in a statement it worked to encourage clients where appropriate to support the clinton foundation because of the good work that it does around the world. these hacked wikileaks e-mails also show that clinton campaign
clients would look to the public. charlie. >>? thanks. john heilemann is managing editor of bloomberg politics and ko host of the circus on showtime, a division of cbs. >> good morning, guys! >> good morning, guy. >> we want to get to the ratings in a moment -- i mean, the polls in a moment. >> our ratings are very good. >> paging dr. freud! >> they are tremendous. we are the fastest growing morning show. they are tremendous. huge! >> we will get to polls in a mo. wikileaks about the clintons and money and bill clinton's speeches have an impact? >> look. if you looked at just the polling, which as you said we get to in a moment, the answer to that question is no in the sense that i think a lot of voters all of this stuff feels like inside baseball to them and not stuff that affects the real odds of real people. >> and feels like something they already knew? >> i think it feels it is confirming suspicions that people had that these operations
at the nexus of charitable donations, personal money making on behalf of bill clinton, that it's all like a little cd. certainly this doug band e-mail lays out in detail the extent to which and aggressiveness with which they brought to bear on the comingling of the doing of good works and the enrichment of the former president. >> is this race getting tighter and why? >> i don't think the race is getting apressurably tighter. she has a much better lead in the national level than battleground states and no, sir surprising they are called battleground states for a reason, they are tight. in most of the country all of the people hear the national news how terrible donald trump is. donald trump goes to those battleground states and has advertising on the air and gets better coverage in places where he goes. so the race is a little closer but as i say to a boring degree on this show, he has never been ahead in the race and not ahead in the race now. and if you look at the battleground tracking poll, she
right now and that still has states like florida and ohio and north carolina as tossups and all states she could win and even if he does win them he is still short. >> we have nearly 13 million people have already cast their ballots. >> right. >> 40% of the will cast their battles by november 8. florida and north carolina where traditionally republicans do well in the absentee vote but have pulled even, sometimes slightly ahead in north carolina. >> we say when we are talking about the lex if the lex were held today and people say, well, it's not held today, still time between now and lex day. flip it around the other way and the election has been being held for some period of time. and this is the place where when we talk about why is the ground game matter? it matters because the clinton superiority on the ground is giving her terms in early
>> do you see anything donald trump can do in the closing days to turn it around? >> i don't like to give candidates advice. it has to be a big change for this race to get off its current course. >> john heilemann, always good to see you and thank you for bringing your enthusiasm. >> you are delightful. reliably delightful. >> did you know about our ratings? >> i -- i -- charlie has occasionally mentioned them to me. >> thank you, john. cbs news will before you the results of the election as they come in and coverage begins tuesday, november 8th, 7:00 p.m. eastern and 6:00 central on cbs and watch all day cbsn, our streaming network. the white house is expected to highlight what it calls the success of the affordable care act. but concerns over the rising premiums are overshadowing the reforms. chip reid is at the white house as republicans try to capitalize on the increasing cost. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the white house is vigorously defending the president's health
ammunition to republicans running for the senate and the house. >> we are going to repeal it and replace it. the disaster known as obamacare. >> donald trump isn't shy about using obamacare's problems to his advantage. >> repealing obamacare and stopping hillary clinton's health care takeover is one of the most important reasons >> reporter: it's giving the republican presidential candidate some rare comments ground with his party. >> this law is collapsing under its own weight. >> reporter: speaker of the house paul ryan calls obamacare a failure. >> it's devastating arizona with premiums set to double. >> reporter: and republican senators, including john mccain. >> i approve this message. >> reporter: and ron johnson are trying to use rising health care costs. >> we need ron johnson to stop
reelection. lower than expected enrollment is one big reason the premiums are soaring by an average of 25%. though about 85% of consumers will get a subsidy. >> we do believe there are changes that need to occur. >> reporter: in washington on wednesday, sylvia matthews said it is due to insurance companies offering rates too low because of a data from a previously nonexistent marketplace. >> any rate sound bad but we need to keep focusing on what consumers are paying. >> it's completely unaffordable. >> reporter: but the words are a little comfort to jackie maloney, a widow whose insurance company sent a letter saying it's leaving the obamacare marketplace and her cost will be much higher. >> i'm a widow with two kids. it makes it very difficult. >> reporter: the fourth annual enrollment season of obamacare begins tuesday, november 1st. the white house is working very
especially young healthy people who, so far, have been reluctant to do so. >> thanks, chip. the pentagon is halting efforts to collect millions in reenlistment bonuses from california national guard troops. defense secretary ash carter spoke yesterday about the claw-backs that have generated a backlash. >> i thwarted the suspension of all efforts to collect reimbursement from effective california guard members. and ths continue until i'm satisfied that our process is working. >> thousands of soldiers who served in iraq and afghanistan were later deemed ineligible for the payments. the payouts were $15,000 or more. the money came as cash bonuses and student loan forgiveness. bipartisan members of congress have vowed to find a permanent fix. >> was this a story we first reported on monday and look where it's turned up. >> it just had every indication that nobody would stand for
u.s. officials say the fight against isis and syria must be stepped up. the pentagon is reportedly accelerating preparations to hit the group's de facto capital of raqqa. signs of new plots and air strikes blamed on russian or syrian war planes yesterday killed nearly two dozen children in northern syria. video shos explosions and plumes of smoke in a rebel-held area. the bombs ripped into a school reportedly killing at least 35 people. the u.n. agency says the victims include 22 children and six teachers. >> the video is very hard to watch. workers expect damage from two strong earthquakes in central italy last night measuring 5.5 and 6.1 in magnitude. they forced hundreds from their homes in august and damaged some historic churches. one man died of a heart attack that officials believe may be quake-related. airline pilot accused of being drunk before a flight has been placed on leave. the skywest pilot was arrested
south dakota, airport. kris van cleave is at dulles international airport outside washington. >> reporter: good morning. this pilot was actually removed from the cockpit by police. passengers waiting to board the delta connection flight learned of the delay saying it was due to a crew member issue. well, it was later they learned one of their pilots may not have been fit to fly. this skywest operated delta flight this passenger explains why. they had to call in a replacement pilot because our pilot was drunk. >> the one thing a pilot should not do is that. >> reporter: shortly after 8:00 a.m. wednesday, tsa officers noticed the pilot, 38-year-old russell duszak smelled of alcohol and he got a beth lieser test and indicating a blood
0.04%. another pilot was found to take his place. >> hopeful they come up with checks and balances other than tsa officers smelling it on their breath. >> he was arrested and released on bond and put on administrative leave. it was tweeted the system worked the way it is designed to ensure passengers safety was not compromised. two pilots were stopped earlier this year before flying passengers from scotland to the u.s. one pleaded no contest to charges. he was drunk as he prepared to fly from detroit to philadelphia. the faa says the number of so-called pilot alcohol violations is low. ten last year and 111 the past decade but passengers aboard this flight were concerned. >> i'll be more anxious when i get on flights were the pilot or co-pilot, where they have been
removed from flight status. he is facing potential misdemeanor charges that can carry up to a year in jail and $2,000 fine and his initial court appearance is set for november 11th. heavy smoke triggered an emergency evacuation from train in boston commuters kicked out windows yesterday to escape overheat motor head caught fire and five passengers were treated for smoke inhalation. >> a big cat performance turns scary for a trainer and the audience. that is ahead. first, it's time to check
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>> that's awesome. >> don't poo-poo old people. >> very clever. >> there was some popcorn and say, let's go, old people! welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, on the trail of russian hackers blamed for stealing democratic national committee e-mails, charlie d'agata goes to moscow to meet another victim. why the man says t access to launch cyber attacks. >> used car dealer is suing a competitor to prevent him from selling vehicles under takata airbag recalls. ahead and only on "cbs this morning," why a cbs news investigation has one lawmakers calling for sales of recalled cars to be halted. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the "new york post" reports on a trainer attack by a tiger during a show for children and happened tuesday in pensacola,
leg and she was knocked to the ground. the trainer's husband rushed to the cage and hit the tiger until it let go. the woman suffered claw cuts and minor surgery for a possible infection. >> nice husband there. he still has a wife. could have gone another way. "the washington post" reports that president of the philippines rodrigo duterte said happen the next two years. us officials are concerned he is leaning toward china. the white house has not received any formal communication from the philippines. >> a patient zero was long to have believed starting the aids epidemic in this country. blood arrived from haiti in 1971 before spreading to san francisco about a decade earlier than when patient zero, a flight
the outbreak. bloomberg news says a competitor back on the market in the first half of next year. epipens were recalled. a news price has not been set. a two-pack of mylan's epipen now wholesales about $600. the company had been sharply criticized for price creases. >> apple's air pods are delayed indefinitely. they announced they would be sent out this month. they cost $159. they were introduced last month when apple revealed its new iphones have no headphone jacks. >> russian hackers are blamed for breaking into the democratic national committee and the clinton campaign chairman's community. a cyberteam known as fancy bear has also gone after targets in europe and russia. charlie d'agata followed the
moscow. >> reporter: it was after they blamed russian separatist ukraine for the passenger plane shot down that it came under attack itself from russian hackers. in prague we met one of the men behind those damaging reports. >> you get phishing e-mails and you click them. they steal your information. same democratic national committee. >> reporter: toler showed us the very fear fishing e-mails he was still getting and they looked like the real deal. >> it doesn't say super bad russian -- right? you have no idea what is behind it. >> reporter: toler didn't take the bait but, instead, sent the suspect e-mails to u.s. cybersecurity company threat connect. investigators there found that the russian hacking group fancy
phishing technique against bellibe belli bellingcat and john podesta and clinton campaign chairman and back to the e-mail service headquartered in moscow. u.s. investigators across the board all agree that the hacks originated from russia. what is less clear is whether the order for the series of attacks came from the highest level. but a few embarrassing e-mails is nothing compared to the cyber attas shortstop land. >> phone calls. >> reporter: you got phone calls? >> yes. >> reporter: and death threats? >> yes. >> reporter: as bellingcat's russian contributor, he has reason to worry. after his reports exposed high level government deception, hackers hijacked his online accounts and posting personal photographs. a copy of his passport.
number. they intercepted his cell phone text messages and password reset codes too. >> it was russian state sponsored attack. >> reporter: no doubt? >> no doubt. >> reporter: who would have these sort of capabilities? >> russians service some kind of back door for every mobile or internet provider. it's russian law to i such -- >> reporter: it's russian law? >> yes. >> reporter: and when you accuse the very highest levels in the russian government for hacking you. >> but i'm very worried about life so far. >> reporter: you can't exactly turn to the police for help. for "cbs this morning," charlie d'agata, moscow. >> you know, the u.s. has said it's going to respond and real worry about some kind of escalating cyberhacking and
is their top priority to try to block these types of attacks which they believe are coming from the russians. >> it's scary when you hear the highest levels. what does that mean? it's coming from the highest levels of the russian government. >> they say they would not necessarily be doing this unless they had a reason. >> very scary stuff. hundreds of patients at an iowa hospital are learning they may have received water downed prescription painkillers. fentanyl. more than 730 patients may have been given a weak solution until the full painkiller. some government nothing but salt water. the hospital says the employee no longer works there. the dea is leading this investigation. lawmakers are trying to take action to stop the sale of recalled used vehicles. ahead and only on "cbs this morning," the effort to prevent
we invite you to subscribe to our new "cbs this morning" podcast. you'll get the news of the day, the extended interviews, and best of all, podcast originals. originals is a good thing, right? find them all at itunes and apple's podcast app. we will be right back. mr. clean gets tough on dirt and grime
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attracting high waged jobs for families who need them and fighting a bureaucracy that too often gets in the way. dana young for the florida senate. a return to common sense. ? toyota faces more fallout thor deadly air bags. the automaker has called 6 million vehicles worldwide over defective takata airbag inflators and brings the total number of recalled vehicles to more than 23 million. a california woman died last month because of the faulty inflators. she is one of at least 11 victims in the united states. anna werner shows us how one dealership owner is taking an unusual step he says to try to save lives. >> reporter: good morning. used car dealers can sell
recalls legally even though many consumers may be unaware of the car's dangers. toyota dealer earl stewart saw one of our earlier reports and decided to take matters into his own hands and now he is suing another dealer. he says it's all part of his attempts to get sales of cars with dangerous recalls stopped. we first interviewed toyota dealer earl stewart back in june when his dealership still sold vehicles, clearly marked with recalled takata airbags. is this how you mark them? takata recall? >> yes. >> reporter: a question at the put to him later that same day made him reconsider. >> how are you going to feel if one does explode in a car that somebody bought here from you even with disclosure and they are severely injured or killed? >> how would i feel? i would feel absolutely terrible. >> reporter: soon after our visit, he decided to stop selling cars with those recalled airbags entirely. >> i didn't even realize at the time, i guess i didn't realize
and it was just a kind of a weakening for me. i said, you're right, i can't -- e i can't deal with that. >> reporter: but stewart says just one dealer stopping sales doesn't protect consumers. so he is now going after his competitors, suing one of them, arrigo under florida's deacceptive and unfair trading act and saying they are aren't tell people about the recall and misrepresenting the cars recalled for takata so another dealer in your market might say here is earl stewart. he used to sell these cars too. now he has decided not to and he is going to turn around and sue us for what he used to do himself? >> exactly, exactly. that's what they are going to say and all i'm saying is i wasn't right before when i realized the impact and the danger of what i was doing. i took action. >> reporter: our "cbs this morning" investigation earlier this year, found sales of used
widespread, and our undercover shoppers in many case were not told about recalls or given wrong information. >> any recalls pertaining to this vehicle? >> none. >> reporter: those sales are legal but democratic senator richard blumenthal of connecticut says they shouldn't be. you saw our coverage. were you surprised what the dealerships >> i was astonished and appalled by the kind of deception and really blatant kind of misleading pitches made. >> reporter: and, to you, it was clearly deceptive? not just misunderstood or a lack of knowledge? >> anybody knowing that car was under recall and making that kind of pitch has to be held accountable. >> reporter: blumenthal has proposed legislation but faces opposition from dealer groups. the national automobile dealers association told cbs news in a
would lower consumers trade-in values and would not move us any closer to getting 100% of recalled cars repaired. stewart expects his lawsuit will make him a pariah among his fellow dealers but says. >> it's so black and white in my mind and i couldn't understand how somebody doesn't get it. how can you allow somebody to sell a product that could kill or injure you? >> the owner of arrego enterprises said he was not had not reviewed the lawsuit yet and will not give further comments until he has seen it. stewart is seeking damages as part of his lawsuit for loss of business and said it's hard to determine how much he has lost because he has gained customers by taking a stand on these issues. so he is not exactly sure but he says his primary reason for suing is not the money any way. it's to get the sales of the cars stopped. >> when you know better, you do better is what i always used to hear.
is suing for something he used to do. >> he said once i realized how long i was. >> don't you applaud him? >> very much so. interesting to see how it turns out. >> yes. >> thank you, anna. ahead what happened at a breakfast. you're sitting there eating your eggs and a deer dashes through the dining room in indiana? what do you do? first, it's time to check your local weather.
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you know what? guys, i think the deer was startled, too, how did i end up here? i'm just trying to get home! >> the deer was scared too. >> oh, my, oh, my. all right. here is a transition. good workplace wellness programs be used against you? ahead how confidential medical information you give to employers might backfire. you're watching "cbs this
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robert kearney: i fought for my country in kosovo and iraq, and i've been a republican all my life. but i'm the father of three girls. i can't stand hearing donald trump call women pigs, dogs, and bimbos...and i sure don't want my daughters hearing it. i want my girls to grow up proud and strong, in a nation where they're valued and respected. donald trump's america is not the country i
? it is thursday, october 27th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? more real news ahead, including the earlyot already chosen a candidate. our cbs news election directors looks at the trend from two battleground states. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. donald trump insisted he is winning the race for the white house. >> it reveals how deliberately his top aide worked to convince top donors to hire him. >> all this from wikileaks about
>> the answer to that question is no in the sense that i think for a lot of voters, all of the stuff feels like inside baseball to them. >> white house is defending the president's health care law but those rising premiums are giving new ammunition to republicans. >> workers are inspecting damage from two strong earthquakes in central italy last nightly. >> they learned of the delay saying it was due to a crewmember issue. it was later they their pilots may not have been fit to fly. >> good to have you hear. we want to get to the ratings in a moment -- i mean, the polls in a moment. >> our ratings are very good. >> paging dr. freud. >> they are tremendous. we are the fastest growing morning show. they are tremendous. >> happy birthday to hillary clinton who turned 69 today. she made a wish and then deleted the candles! ?
election day about 13 million people have already voted. donald trump holds three rallies today in ohio after visiting north carolina yesterday. >> and that is where hillary clinton will campaign today with first lady michelle obama for the first time. this will be the latest in a series of visits by the candidates to the battleground states. cbs news elections director anthony selvanto he is table with the scoop. you looked at the early data comingro battleground states of florida and north carolina. what are you seeing? >> right. so many people vote early. more than half of the electorate is voting early in florida and people dig into the numbers and campaigns use them for spin. we don't know how people voted but we can look at party registration and in florida things are fairly even. republicans with just a little bit of an edge over democrats. that is registered voters, not necessarily how they voted. then you look at north carolina and the democrats, registered
more registered democrats have turned out so far to vote than republicans. that could bode well for the clinton campaign. >> are more people voting early this time than ever before? are you seeing that? >> yeah. what you're going to see is people, compared to 2012, have decided to go for what we call convenience voting and it is that. when the campaigns talk about how they are doing, remember, it's not just straight comparison to 2012 because as more people choose to vote early, now you've got more people already in the b you did back in 2012. >> the trump campaign has made the case that this election could attract voters who have never voted or have not voted in a long time. any evidence of that? >> not really. in fact, when you look at the vote history of the people who have turned in their ballots earlier and voted early you see most of them have voted before. in fact, particularly among republicans, 8, 9, 10 have voted in the past so no evidence that is showing up just yet. >> are we looking more women
in fact, there are more women that that have turned out so far than men. on balance you might say that is good for the clinton campaign but hold on a second. if you look at the voter file and see who they are, you actually see that thr oey are or women and that is part of the women's vote less toward hillary clinton so it's not exactly clear that that is all good for hillary clinton. >> can you sort out why the poll numbers are all over the place? in some place she is leading by double digits and it's a statistical tie? >> polls disagree because pollsters disagree. i think there is a lot of disagreement but look for polls that have a rather consistent partisan distribution, rather consistent balance of democrats and republicans. and if you see them that bounce all over the place, that is probably a place to be skeptical. >> the associated press did an analysis of the early vote and
trailing in mail-in ballots, the absentee ballots, that democrats have surged ahead of republicans in north carolina. in fact, they say the democrats lead in ballots 47% to 29%. what does that suggest? >> yeah. that jives with what i'm seeing is well but here is the thing. that is, again, that is party registration. in a place like north carolina, you could have people, you know, this charlie, you could have people who registered as democrats a long, long time ago back when it was a solidly blue democratic state haven't voted democrat in years. >> exactly. >> they vote republican now. >> right. because you can vote for whoever you want on election day like a closed primary. >> exactly. >> did you know that, charlie? >> have you a turn in north carolina because of the people moving from the high tech income group. >> exactly. >> anthony, thank you. wikileaks has released more than 30,000 e-mails allegedly stolen from hillary clinton's campaign chairman.
it raises more questions about the clinton foundation and bill clinton's personal income. the 12-page memo is from doug band who was a top aide to the former president at the time. he chose how band's fund-raising efforts for the clinton foundation sometimes led to large speaking fees and other paid work for bill clinton. >> at one point, band refers to the foundation band wrote the memo to lawyers reviewing his links to the foundation after chelsea clinton expressed concerns that band and his fellow associates were, hustling business for their company. cbs news has reached out to the clinton campaign for comment but we have not heard back yet. a group of people believe the country is more divided than it used to be.
recent poll. both hillary clinton and donald trump spoke at yesterday about divisions in america. >> we need to be lifting each other. listening to each other. respecting each other. not sowing seeds of hatred and bigotry. and i think one of my biggest jobs after this election will be bringing our country together and i'm going it need your help. >> i'm going to fight to bring us together as one great nation. we are a divided nation now. just imagine what our country could accomplish if we started working together as one people under one god saluting one american flag. >> both candidates and their supporters took vote. >> cbs news contributor and republican strategist frank luntz is here. >> good morning. >> is there an opportunity to work together? >> how? how are you supposed to work together when already
preparing investigations on someone who hasn't even been elected president? how are you supposed to work together when the entire campaign has been about e-mails and foundations and women and awful language? our health care system is coming apart. people are going to pay up to 30% more for their premiums. i got thrown off and i've never seen a doctor in 20 years and i lost my health care plan because of the affordable health care act. >> you haven't seen a doctor in 20 years? >> literally. >> frank, wow! why? going to tell me that i don't already know? >> a lot. >> a lot. >> you haven't seen a doctor in 20 years? >> we are going to have to have a conversation with you off line. that is very bad. >> maybe that is why the insurance is suffering. this is high-risk! >> and prevention. >> i was the cheapest person usaa ever had and i don't read my mail when it comes and i was without health care for two months before i realized this had happened. >> frank, we have issues to discuss with you. >> i want to be serious. >> get to the --
introduces a contract with the american voter that had legitimate policy and i sat in this spot and complained that everything was sound bites and for the first time he actually outlined exactly what he was going to do on the first day in the first hundred days and nobody talked about it because he made the comment about suing the women who had challenged him. this campaign is insane and it is driving voters to the brink of absolutely giving up on the political process. >> you advise a lot of republicans, including the house republican conference. >> i used to. >> and part of it, as you know, reince priebus after the last election wrote a whole autopsy about what went wrong and the need for the republican party to reach out. at the top of that list was hispanics and women. this election has been about women. but probably not in the way the republican party wanted. >> absolutely. >> did newt gingrich help the cause with his spat with megyn kelly? >> i'm reading here about conflict of interest and corruption.
stand on health care. they want to know how you're going to address a 20 trillion dollar debt. in the end, they are tired of all of this personality-based politics because it isn't telling them what these candidates are going to do when they get elected. >> have you noticed we have done an "issues that matters" on "series on "cbs this morning"? we are doing a whole issue. >> you guys communicate that you're real news and i know your ratings are up more than the other two shows but the news media overall is going to be held responsible for this. consultants are going to be held responsible for this. it's not just the candidates. >> responsible for the fact we spent too much time reporting when the crazy statements were made? >> reporting on what doesn't tell them what these people are going to do. >> what i mean, in lieu of policies? >> we have the right to know and the responsibility to know who they are as people. character absolutely matters. but we also have to know exactly what they are going to do because that is going to affect us. it affects our tax rates and
know that. >> don't you think the voters care about that. >> they do and 13 days away from the election and people don't know what is happening with social security and where the candidates stand on education and have every right to be angry. when the election is over, it's not the end but only the beginning. >> november 9th is going to start a whole new chapter of conversation. >> i promise, i'll see a doctor on november 9th. >> ambulance is pulling up in the front right now! >> we have achieved something. you good care. >> i'm not going to let it go either. thank you, frank luntz. is a proposal for tuition-free college enough to sut student debt? ahead we break down the candidates plans for schools with former secretary of education and margaret spelling
our california david agus is in our toyota green room with new worries about medical privacy and possible higher insurance costs. you're watching "cbs this morning." ? i'm doing all right i'm not feeling too good ? and aunt susan was a a world champion. i inherited their can-do spirit. and their double chin. now, i'm going to do something about it. kybella? is the first of its kind injectable treatment leaving an improved profile. kybella? is an fda-approved non-surgical treatment for adults with a moderate amount of fullness... or a bit more. don't receive kybella? if you have an infection in the treatment area. kybella? can cause nerve injury in the jaw resulting in an uneven smile or facial muscle weakness, and trouble swallowing. tell your doctor about all medical conditions, including if you: have had or plan to have surgery or cosmetic treatments on your face, neck or chin; have had or have medical conditions in or near your neck or have bleeding problems.
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rein in insurance premiums by giving incentives to adopt healthy behaviors but the nation's largest consumer interest groups for americans over 50 aarp, says federal regulations on those programs could compromise privacy and make people vulnerable to discrimination. the organization is suing the government's equal employment or not agency. what do you think of this, dr. david agus? >> the average insurance premium is 6,000. when this new law goes in place in january you can give 30% incentive to somebody and if they give their health information and submit to a medical exam. i think aarp is correct and we have to start thinking about privacy. that information may, doesn't mean it will, but it could be used in discriminatory practices. >> how would they penalize employees? >> you choose between two employees to go a big assignment
has diabetes, you may say, listen, i'm probably going to send the person who doesn't because i don't want that person maybe to get sick or something like that. and so it's something that in the back of people's minds may be there. we need to build this wall so health information on one side, employment decisions, corporate decisions on another side. there really needs to build something in place to separate them. >> isn't it supposed to be kverl confidential? employers are encouraging you to sign up so you can why are you penalized because you suffer from something that really isn't life-threatening? >> they may be life-threatening. by the way, it's knots just your information but your spouse, the people in your plans also. >> i don't have a spouse. >> well, let's talk about that, gayle! >> yes, let's! no, back to my original question. i'm not -- >> this is becoming shrink central! >> i'm being cute here. should not your personal information be kept confidential and not used against you? >> yes.
mouth but i think what they are saying is put into place a system where we know it's kept confidential and separate. >> that is the point where you know it will be kept confidential. >> do these wellness programs work? >> some work and some don't. i didn't people -- some work and some don't and we need to be better at looking at metrics and which ones do. health costs are going up and ste th that story going over and over again. we are getting chronic illnesses and we have to figure outhe the best place to do it to change behavior. >> i think it's good that a workplace encourages wellness and provides workout facilities and encourages that healthy eating all of that and that should be the norm. i know you agree with that. >> is anybody arguing against that? creating wellness is a crucial for employers because they want their employees to be healthy. >> plus, 20% of their business cost and economic reason too. so no question about it. they are saying let's do the structure so we can really separate private information and
>> so when frank luntz said he hadn't been to the doctor in 20 years did you want to grab him and say, come with me, son. >> there is a green room in there and we will talk and i will work on him. >> do you have your blood pressure thing with you? >> no but there is one right there on the wall in that graphic. >> let's fire that up. >> thank you, david agus. use that thing. camera captures a dare devil stunt that goes seriously wrong. ahead what a wing suit jumper said about his 90-mile-per-hour crash! how does this end? announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by osteo bi-flex. ...and high levels of humiliation in her daughter. in just 7 days, your joint comfort can be your kid's discomfort. osteo bi-flex. made to move. why do people put milk on cereal? why does your tummy go "grumbily, grumbily, grumbily"? no more questions for you! ooph, that milk in your cereal
without that annoying lactose. good, right? mmm, yeah. lactaid. the milk that doesn't mess with you. ? ? for millions of baby boomers there's a virus out there. a virus that's serious, like hiv, but it hasn't been talked about much. a virus that's been almost forgotten. it's hepatitis c. one in 30 boomers has hep c, yet most don't even know it. that's because hep c can hide in your body silently for years, even decades, without symptoms and it's not tested for in routine blood work. if left untreated, hep c can cause liver damage, even liver cancer. but there's important information for us: the cdc recommends all baby boomers get tested for hep c. all it takes is a simple one-time blood test. and if you have hep c, it can be cured. be sure to ask your doctor
hillary clinton: far too many families today don't earn what they need and don't have the opportunities they deserve. i believe
families deserve quality education for their d afford, equal pay for women, and jobs they can really live on. people ask me what will be different if i'm president? well kids and families have been the passion of my life and they will be the
a california wing suit flyer in the french alps is thankful to survive a horrifying crash. eric dossantos glided off a mountain and going 90 miles an hour happened. a camera attached to his helmet captured the moment before he crashed into a tree. ouch. he posted the video this week. . dossantos is in the hospital with multiple injuries. he wrote on facebook that he should have died. but now he is working on his recovery. he has a lot to be thankful for as we approach thanksgiving. scary stuff. >> comedian and actor joel mchale makes fun of millennials and others in his new show. ahead why he says everyone will
? ? snoetsed . this is a time lapse view of the sunrise in connecticut! one of my favorite states this morning. the sun illuminates the clouds over new london. morning.? a nice way to start the day, beautiful sunrise and brush your teeth and put our clothes and let's go. presidential nominees have vastly different plans for education. university of north carolina president and former education secretary, margaret spellings in our toyota green room. hi, margaret spellings! go heels! to analyze their proposals. it's a part of our series "issues that matter."
hilarious series to cbs. how he built a career emphasizing sarcasm and snark. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. kyle swabbchwarber is a cubs le. he missed the rig season because of injury but he came back and helped the cubs overcome the cleveland indi l the cubs one 5-2. 43% of female joggers surveyed by runners world magazine reported harassment. the number jumps to about 58% for women under 30. about half of joggers 30 to 35 said they have been harassed. three young women were killed this summer while running. "the washington post" reports that teacher absences are a crisis for many school districts. federal statistics show that more than 1 in 4 teachers are
and miss two weeks of classes every school year. one says student achievement is impacted when teachers miss that much time. the cost of school is skyrocketedi iand loan debt is growing. we focus on the presidential nominee's plan for education. we look at everything from prekindergarten to college. >> we spend more money per than anybody else and we are at the bottom of the list. we are going to change that. we are bringing it locally and we will be doing with love and smarts, believe me. >> we are also going to strengthen education at every level, starting with universal pre-kindergarten education. >> we will rescue kids from failing schools by helping their parents send them to a safe
>> i want good schools with good teachers in every single zip code in america. >> and common core, out, out. >> i have always supported national standards. i think we need better and fewer tests that are used for what tests should be used for. >> i'm going to work with congress on reforms to make sure that if universities want access to all of these special federal tax breaks and tax dollars, paid for by to make good-faith efforts to reduce the cost of college and student debt, and to disspend their endowments on suits rather than things that don't matter. >> i will have colleges and universities tuition-free for families making less than $25,000 a year. >> student should not be asked
they with afford and the debt should not be an albatross around their necks and make payments for 15 years, we will let them get on with their lives. >> we are going to change the way that debt works. we are going to bring down interest rates and we are going to let you pay it back as a percentage of your income, and if you do certain public service or national service jobs, we are going to forgive a lot of or all of the debt in return for you doing that. >> joining us issue is margaret spellings. she was education secretary under president george w. bush. she helped implement the no child left behind act and was part of the effort to start a national conversation about the future of higher education. spellings now serves as president of the university of north carolina. she oversees 17 campuses and nearly 225,000 students. good morning, secretary, president. >> general? >> yeah.
administration and i was out there on the campaign trail. when education was a frequent topic. >> absolutely. >> by the nominee. we just heard two candidates talking about education, is this an issue, you think, is front and center in this campaign? >> probably not as much as it was then but it speaks to millennials and middle class families and women and i think that is who they hope is listening. >> you said in your opening unc a child's future to be dependent on a zip code. in many cases, it is. >> exactly. that is our new responsibility in the higher education to make sure it's accessible and available for many, many more people than ever before. first generation and low income and minorities. >> how do we do that? >> we make college affordable for starters and one of the things that drew me for to north carolina it is a affordable state in relative terms but still a struggle. financial issues are often a
take too long getting through school. >> they do. >> what do you mean? >> what i mean is students need to get in and out of college as quickly and as efficiently as possible in four years optimally. as opposed to six. our completion rates are often based on six-year rates. and, you know, time is money. and so to be very efficient about what you want to do, your trajectory to get through college so this you're not spending more time than you need to and spending more time exstrainious courses. >> hillary clinton says she supports the national standards and donald trump says he will get rid of common core. do you think it makes sense to start from scratch? >> common core, these are state standards. this is a state-led effort that began with the governors and have been embraced now by 43 states. the reason that makes sense is because it allows technology and textbooks and teacher gopt and all sorts of things to be done in a more efficient way and a
military families moving around from place to place, you know, norah, who, you know, lose time and get off track because there's no coherence in the standards so it makes a lot of sense. >> a lot of talk in this campaign about millennials and how they will vote. a big issue for them is student death. >> absolutely. >> what should we do? >> obviously, the candidates are talking about more federal level and buying down rates for those current debtholders and mrs. college using federal funds. >> bernie sanders? >> yes, absolutely. as you and i were talking about -- college not free. nothing is free. so it's all a question who is going to pay the individual, the state, or the federal government. so, again, i think, you know, people need to have some skin in the game and, you know, we need to make sure that people are showing up ready to do college work, do it effectively and efficiently and have as little debt as possible. >> but there are three schools
carolina where the tuition is $500. >> will be. >> per semester if you live in state. >> yes. >> how do you subsidize that? >> 2,000500 for out of state students. we will have three institutions beginning in the 18, 19, school year will have $500 a semester for tuition and that will drive growth in the student population and raise the quality of the student population and it's a great deal. you know, this legislature, the done something we have asked them to do in a long time. >> since you've been education secretary, what federal power can a president really have in affecting students inequality or teacher inequality or education inequality? >> that varies whether you're talking about federal policy. we are a pretty big investor at the federal level and around financial aid and pell grants and work study and student loan programs and those things bill billions of dollars as opposed
really you can do a lot especially if you're targeting the financial sport to those who need it. >> do you think there should be universal pre-k? >> i think we need to make sure that head-start which is income-based and need-based is the right kind of pre-k that it's, you know, sets the table for good learning. there is prereading skills and so forth. i think we need to get pre-k right before we expand it. >> there is also a debate whether everybodyul college and would they be better off in community colleges and technical schools? >> that is the question. it's not about a ba baccalaurea program. i think mrs. clinton means when we say college we are talking about some post-level education as two years. like the high school diploma is a ticket to the american dream
>> what do you think we are not talking about you think we should be? >> low expectations. president bush used to talk about the soft bigotry of soft expectations. the idea of half of our minority students, you know, can read on grade level or half of the minority students get out of the high school on time in disadvantaged communities is outrageous. half of the school lunches were obtained we would be on fire. we accept this underperformance and underachievement and we can't. >> you can't do you think president bush would have been a far better president if he wasn't bogged down in iraq? >> that's what he campaign on, absolutely. who knows. but he did a lot in the domestic agenda. that, notwithstanding. >> margaret spellings, good to have you at the table. i love your glasses! >> thank you. >> where did you get those? >> in north carolina. >> thank you very much. >> jamie wax finds out how funny
i moved on
her like a [bleep]. you can do anything. grab them by the [bleep] we have to make sure that donald wins this election. no we don't. marco rubio stands by trump and failed to show up for florida. here's what i believe in. bringing people together and reaching across the aisle to get things done. protecting social security. i'm patrick murphy and i approved this message
? i'm talking about a majestic species on the brink of extinction. you union what it's like to look at a creature the last of its kind. >> yeah, we do. >> joel mchale is returning to cbs with a new comedy "the great indoors." he is known for "community commentary when he was a host of "the suit." jamie wax visited mchale on the set of the studio. >> reporter: good morning. to say joel mchale is a busy man is a definite understatement. along with being a husband and father of two boys he is, of course, an actor, comedian, and author. we talked to him about what is behind that drive and it's clear comedy is at the root of it. joel mchale?
>> reporter: wax. >> wax. not a real last name. >> reporter: it's tough getting through an interview with joel mchale without laughing. >> did you hear that? >> i did. >> reporter: with a knack for comedic timing the 44-year-old has built a career cracking jokes using his trademark snark and dead pan delivery. >> i don't have an ego. my facebook photo is a landscape! >> reporter: for six seasons he starred as jeff win cold comedy "community." but he attracted a community of fans hosting the "the soup. it end the last late year. about a year since you last worked on "the soup." >> once it was over, it was time. 12 years and, boy, it was a silly wonderful time. i could believe i was making
>> reporter: tonight, mchale returns to tv in the new cbs sitcom "the great indoors." >> it is so incredible to meet you. i'm clark, online curator. >> clark,, obviously, made up job title. >> he plays jack gordon, a well-respected adventurer border tasked with managing a group of millennials in the digital department after magazine. >> you're holding a huge trophy. >> yeah. we got that because we all tried really hard. trophies are for winners! >> ew! >> yes the show makes fun of millennials and young people, generation-x. everybody will get it oo. >> reporter: throughout his acting career mchale has continued sharpening his stand-up skills. in 2014, he delivered some of his zingerers at one of comedy's most high profile gigs -- the white house accordance dinner.
great presidents. definitely in the top 50. >> reporter: is it the kind of thing you're just sort of glad to survive the next day? >> once i got going i started having a very good time. when you go after the democrats, they don't laugh. the republicans laugh. and then vice versa. people are like, ew, oh, a lot of that. at one point i was just like, you're on a roller coaster, guys. >> reporter: is it true that you feel a sort of a fear at any given momentt could end? >> yes! i think even when i started making money. i still had that, like, well, what is next? i got to figure out what is next. you always feel like acting or entertainment is just one big hustle. >> reporter: and if you want to learn more about the secrets to joel mchale's success, check out his new book "thank for the money and how to use my life story to become the best joel mchale you can be."
and healthy dose of sarcasm. a good joel mchale book. >> he looks like he likes to have a lot of fun. >> were any of the answers serious? >> no, he eventually would go to a joke. >> we are cheering for him. watch the series premiere tonight at 8:30/7:30 central on cbs. "the great indoors." >> penguin suit gets a whole new meaning at seaworld. bird stay warm and keep up with her friends. you're watching "cbs this morning." ? lots of vitamins a&c, and, only 50 calories a
serving... i served under president bush and obama. i fought the taliban. i was asked to form a global coalition
that they know more about the islamic state or isil than do the generals, it implies a complete ignorance of the reality. but i believe secretary clinton really understands the threat that the islamic state poses to the united states and to the american people.
and i believe she understands how to wield american power to ultimately defeat this threat and to keep us safe. i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. tampa bay is amazing. i work here, i raise my kids here, i even take care of my mom here. but you know what? i could use a hand. hey! we hear you! it's why a-a-r-p is supporting family caregivers like you with free tools and resources. and we're making our community an even better place to live, work and play for people of all ages.
and it matches the penguin's feather coat and she to know about the "deviled crab throwdown"... plus "tampa bay burger week" .. we're eating gooooood today! plus....webb's list of the best scary movies you "need" to watch this month! hope you'll join us right
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i've seen what can happen as the result of hate. my son matt was murdered in laramie, wyoming, in 1998. he was befriended by two men in a bar who pretended to be gay. they offered him a ride home, and when he was in their car, they robbed him and beat him. they drove matt out to the prairie and tied him to a split-rail fence, then beat him some more and left him for dead. in the aftermath of matt's death, my family saw the best of america in the love and support we were shown. so when i see the hate that donald trump has brought to his campaign for president, it terrifies me. i'd like to punch him in the face, i'll tell ya. ahh, i don't know what i said, uhh, i don't remember.
he's a mexican. i could stand in the middle of fifth avenue and shoot somebody, and i wouldn't... words have an influence. violence causes pain. hate can rip us apart.
in my job, i see a lot of fires that could've been stopped before they started. that's why florida's firefighters support amendment 1. amendment 1 does solar the right way, commonsense safeguards for the health, safety and welfare of florida's consumers and it's first responders. amendment 1 means more solar, safe solar, for the sunshine state.
when powerful people need someone to do their dirty work, they hire bob buesing. how far will he go? buesing fought to foreclose assisted-living retirement homes, threatening local seniors with homelessness. then, buesing defended wells fargo against charges of helping a ponzi-schemer swindle millions.